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From: Vincent Vizachero <>
Subject: Re: [DNA] King Tutankhamun's Y-DNA - Eureka!
Date: Thu, 18 Feb 2010 10:50:30 -0500
References: <e2f96c1b1002172203x6c1d467leb4704e90da74bcc@mail.gmail.com> <000c01cab08a$46984480$d3c8cd80$@org><4351D390-54FE-44EF-9281-2F14AA134DD1@vizachero.com><4B7D5028.7000505@san.rr.com><BB2D8776CE024C35AB42F2372F121CE6@elizabethod>
In-Reply-To: <BB2D8776CE024C35AB42F2372F121CE6@elizabethod>


Actually, I like Ann's hypothesis that the video was simply showing
stock footage.

If the peaks were actually so clear that you could read them from an
online video clip I suspect they would have been published, so clear
heads probably would conclude that the vide was not showing Tut's
actual DNA.

Here's the map you are probably thinking of.

http://vizachero.com/R1b1/R1b1b2Diversitymodified.png

Although R-M269 diversity is high in the Near East, its frequency is
pretty low. And within R-M269, the WAMH (which is what Robert deduced
from the video) is even rarer still.

VV

On Feb 18, 2010, at 10:39 AM, Elizabeth O'Donoghue wrote:

> I cannot at the moment recall where I found a map online of R1b1b2
> diversity
> (though I'm sure one of you included the link in a post), but it
> indicated
> the area along the Mediterranean from Turkey and around the coast to
> and
> including Egypt as the most diverse/oldest.
>
> Could the Hyksos have been R1b1b2?


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